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https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27778047/relative-contributions-of-spatial-weighting-explicit-knowledge-and-proprioception-to-hand-localisation-during-positional-ambiguity
#1
Valeria Bellan, Helen R Gilpin, Tasha R Stanton, Lilja K Dagsdóttir, Alberto Gallace, G Lorimer Moseley
When vision and proprioception are rendered incongruent during a hand localisation task, vision is initially weighted more than proprioception in determining location, and proprioception gains more weighting over time. However, it is not known whether, under these incongruency conditions, particular areas of space are also weighted more heavily than others, nor whether explicit knowledge of the sensory incongruence (i.e. disconfirming the perceived location of the hand) modulates the effect. Here, we hypothesised that both non-informative inputs coming from one side of space and explicit knowledge of sensory incongruence would modulate perceived location of the limb...
October 24, 2016: Experimental Brain Research. Experimentelle Hirnforschung. Expérimentation Cérébrale
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/26459849/generalization-of-pain-related-fear-using-a-left-right-hand-judgment-conditioning-task
#2
Ann Meulders, Daniel S Harvie, G Lorimer Moseley, Johan W S Vlaeyen
Recent research suggests that the mere intention to perform a painful movement can elicit pain-related fear. Based on these findings, the present study aimed to determine whether imagining a movement that is associated with pain (CS+) can start to elicit conditioned pain-related fear as well and whether pain-related fear elicited by imagining a painful movement can spread towards novel, similar but distinct imagined movements. We proposed a new experimental paradigm that integrates the left-right hand judgment task (HJT) with a differential fear conditioning procedure...
September 2015: Behavior Therapy
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/26071257/non-informative-vision-enhances-tactile-acuity-a-systematic-review-and-meta-analysis
#3
REVIEW
Jacki Eads, G Lorimer Moseley, Susan Hillier
BACKGROUND: Individual experimental data suggest that visual input during tactile stimulation enhances tactile appreciation - whether this finding is replicated across studies and across body sites is unknown. OBJECTIVE: To determine the available evidence as to whether non-informative vision of the body has an effect on tactile acuity. METHODS: Studies that assessed tactile acuity with vision of the body, compared to vision of a neutral object or vision occluded, were systematically identified and reviewed...
August 2015: Neuropsychologia
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/23726934/perceptual-bias-in-pain-a-switch-looks-closer-when-it-will-relieve-pain-than-when-it-won-t
#4
RANDOMIZED CONTROLLED TRIAL
Abby Tabor, Mark J Catley, Simon Gandevia, Michael A Thacker, G Lorimer Moseley
Pain is fundamental to survival, as are our perceptions of the environment. It is often assumed that we see our world as a read-out of the sensory information that we receive; yet despite the same physical makeup of our surroundings, individuals perceive differently. What if we "see" our world differently when we experience pain? Until now, the causal effect of experimental pain on the perception of an external stimulus has not been investigated. Eighteen (11 female) healthy volunteers participated in this randomised repeated-measures experiment, in which participants estimated the distance to a switch placed on the table in front of them...
October 2013: Pain
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/23707355/evidence-for-working-memory-deficits-in-chronic-pain-a-systematic-review-and-meta-analysis
#5
REVIEW
Carolyn Berryman, Tasha R Stanton, K Jane Bowering, Abby Tabor, Alexander McFarlane, G Lorimer Moseley
People with chronic pain commonly report impaired cognitive function. However, to date, there has been no systematic evaluation of the body of literature concerning cognitive impairment and pain. Nor have modern meta-analytical methods been used to verify and clarify the extent to which cognition may be impaired. The objective of this study was to systematically evaluate and critically appraise the literature concerning working memory function in people with chronic pain. The study was conducted along Cochrane collaboration and Preferred Reporting Items for Systematic Reviews and Meta-Analyses (PRISMA) statement guidelines...
August 2013: Pain
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/22467086/spatially-defined-disruption-of-motor-imagery-performance-in-people-with-osteoarthritis
#6
Tasha R Stanton, Chung-Wei Christine Lin, Rob J E M Smeets, Deborah Taylor, Roberta Law, G Lorimer Moseley
OBJECTIVES: To determine whether motor imagery performance is disrupted in patients with painful knee OA and if this disruption is specific to the location of the pain. METHODS: Twenty patients with painful knee OA, 20 patients with arm pain and 20 healthy pain-free controls undertook a motor imagery task in which they made left/right judgements of pictured hands and feet. Accuracy and reaction time of judgements were compared between groups and pain locations (side: left vs right; site: upper vs lower)...
August 2012: Rheumatology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/21737203/a-new-direction-for-the-fear-avoidance-model
#7
COMMENT
G Lorimer Moseley
No abstract text is available yet for this article.
November 2011: Pain
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/17446100/dysynchiria-is-not-a-common-feature-of-neuropathic-pain
#8
Heidrun H Krämer, Susann Seddigh, G Lorimer Moseley, Frank Birklein
Patients with chronic neuropathic pain (non-CRPS) and brush-evoked allodynia watched a reflected image of their corresponding but opposite skin region being brushed in a mirror. Unlike complex regional pain syndrome Type 1, this process did not evoke any sensation at the affected area ('dysynchiria'). We conclude that central nociceptive sensitisation alone is not sufficient to cause dysynchiria in neuropathic pain. The results imply a difference in cortical pain processing between complex regional pain syndrome and other chronic neuropathic pain...
January 2008: European Journal of Pain: EJP
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/15234478/effects-of-experimentally-induced-pain-and-fear-of-pain-on-trunk-coordination-and-back-muscle-activity-during-walking
#9
RANDOMIZED CONTROLLED TRIAL
Claudine J C Lamoth, Andreas Daffertshofer, Onno G Meijer, G Lorimer Moseley, Paul I J M Wuisman, Peter J Beek
OBJECTIVE: To examine the effects of experimentally induced pain and fear of pain on trunk coordination and erector spinae EMG activity during gait. DESIGN: In 12 healthy subjects, hypertonic saline (acute pain) and isotonic saline (fear of pain) were injected into erector spinae muscle, and unpredictable electric shocks (fear of impending pain) were presented during treadmill walking at different velocities, while trunk kinematics and EMG were recorded. BACKGROUND: Chronic low back pain patients often have disturbed trunk coordination and enhanced erector spinae EMG while walking, which may either be due to the pain itself or to fear of pain, as is suggested by studies on both low back pain patients and healthy subjects...
July 2004: Clinical Biomechanics
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